The study of religion(s) in Western Europe III: Further developments after World War II

  title={The study of religion(s) in Western Europe III: Further developments after World War II},
  author={Michael Stausberg},
  pages={261 - 282}

The Bologna process and the study of religion\s in (Western) Europe

The Bologna Declaration of 19 June 1999 signed by ministers of education from 29 European countries resulted in the so-called Bologna process: a starting point and platform for various university

From the History of Religions to the Science of Religion in Norway

The focus in this article is on the developments in the study of religion in Norway during the last fifty years, reflecting over continuities and breaks with the past, over changes in themes,

Introductory essay. Crisis and creativity: opportunities and threats in the global study of religion\s

This article introduces the themes and articles of a special symposium on new directions in the organizational structures and pedagogical emphases of religious studies programs around the world. The

Religious studies in Francophone Canada

The article gives a brief descriptive overview of Religious Studies departments (and programs) in Francophone Canada in general, and in Quebec in particular. The scope of inquiry is limited to

On the Relationship Between Method and the Object of Study When Studying Religion

AbstractIf a discipline is defined by the object of its study, then the definition of the object of study has a priori paramount importance. Studies of the evolution of the study of religion show

The Allure of the Mystical: East Asian Religious Traditions in the Eyes

Alma M. Karlin (1889–1950), a world traveller and German-language travel and fiction writer, cultivated a keen interest in religious beliefs and practices of the places she visited, believing in the

Changing views at Banaras Hindu University on the Academic Study of Religion: A first report from an on-going research project

Given India’s vibrant religious landscape, there is a somewhat surprising paucity of depart‐ ments, centres or even programs for the academic study of religion. This article discusses this issue

What Game Are We Playing?: A New Look at the Identity and Beginning of the Study of Religion

This article aims to analyze how scholars of religions have studied the history of the discipline itself, with particular emphasis on the question of its beginning. Although situating the beginning



Religion and Education in Europe. Developments, Contexts and Debates

This book is the initial outcome of the REDCo-project, "Religion in Education: A contribution to Dialogue or a factor of Conflict in transforming societies of European countries." The REDCo project

Religion in Modern Britain: Changing Sociological Assumptions

This article starts with a discussion of two books published in the mid-1990s; these are publications that provide a benchmark for later comparisons. Some subsequent `episodes' in the life of modern

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Orientalism and Religion offers us a timely discussion of the implications of contemporary post-colonial theory for the study of religion. Richard King examines the way in which notions such as

The World's Religions: Continuities and Transformations

This comprehensive volume focuses on the world's religions and the changes they have undergone as they become more global and diverse in form. It explores the religions of the world not only in the

The Ideology of Religious Studies

In recent years there has been an intensifying debate within the religious studies community about the validity of religion as an analytical category. In this book Fitzgerald sides with those who

Religion in Secularizing Society. The European's religion at the end of the 20th century

Contemporary European Discourses on Religion and Morality (Riis, Halman) Religion and the Spirit of Capitalism in Modern Europe (Riis) Differential Patterns of Secularization in Europe (Halman,

Religion between Reality and Idea: A Century of Phenomenology of Religion in the Netherlands

The present survey 1) of the phenomenological tradition in Dutch studies of religion intends to lay bare its main tendencies through a rapid analysis of the approaches of its professional